Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 13, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 13, 1847 Page 1
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v mum BBsa-s=sa i i H ? >. UK. Mb. Kl.Wkalt THE NEW YORK HF.KALD KSTABLI8HMRNT, p Dirib-WMt mrDM of IhUtM anil Imim M*. JAMES fiORDON 8ENNETT.PR0PRIET0B. UIHCCUTlOII.rORTV THOUSAND* DAILY HERALD?Erery day. The* 1 eem*> '?0PT?<1 lirwr snnuni?payable insdvunce. V/KKKLY HERALD?Every Hetnrdey-Priee ?X ? r cot v?H 12(< i.rnu j>?r milium?payable in ?dv*?ce. 't \Ll> KOK EUROPE? Every St??m Packet d*y< .!< centt per oopy?(6 per ?onttm, including potlMI*. o il ?'i, rtntanive of i-nmtge, rmynble in ndvuice. Sucicmp riofa .-d ndTcrtiMmeati will be ( ceireu by MjW-.jW m*j , l'.f rue Vivieane, 1'orie ? I". L Himonde, II Comuill, uo Jni.u'viiijrr.tlie bonkteller.Lona-a . . PICTORIAL i-iER \LD?PablUhed o? ihi l?t of f itli ycAr?tingle ">p>r* tiiptnce tub , ^ > z.i\ i mjb'>i r.n i n, ai me usum price*?always v\*n 11 Advertisements should be written in plain, Itgibls rrann*/. Tl?e Proprietor will adt l>? responsible fit errors that way or cur in (htm. FRIIxTIjvQ of all kiadi ersouwi beaatifoUy uul with despatch. A'J Utters or corama>icttia*i by mail, *ddms?d to the proprietor of thefstsblishmasl, ranat be pott paid, or the V* will he <la<l># lm? tha okavriotina moaav ran I tied , BTEAM TO HAVANA?To tail on /.->Y fjW the 19lh imtant, atnoon l'r?ni pier No. 6. N ' ''le new anil powerful Iroa Steamship liUA DALQIJ1VKM, Jaines C. lleid coin aam nu:ider, Mil) torn measurement, built in Liverpool. filler c 'Wim ire now being fitted up,with every 'evard to coofort, ventilation, and elegance, and the table will d? liberally supplied iiinler the superintendence of profaned cooks. 'arei $70 in State K?*ma on Saloon Deck?$99 iu forward a. a alt m l appar deck cabins, inclmting wine. No brr'.lis a-cured until paid for at the office of F \V Simon is, ('onsigncv, 4 a New street. Mid passports deposited. M 31)1*111 F W. SIMOND8. 43 New st. II T O T H A V K 1. L fc K S liolSU T ?ji&|SOUTH.?New anil most agreeable "<I llljBss ctSkIiuc to Kredcrickaburg. Kichinond Petersburg, Va., Staunton, Va., and die Virginia Spriugs, We dim, N. C.. and Charleston, B.C. The public are informed that the new and splendid low pressure steamer POWHATTAN (connecting with the (Jraat Mnil Line at Aqquie Creek,) liavea Commerce street wharf. Baltimore, every Tuesday and Friday JCveuluf, at 6 P. M-. (or the above pointa. Through-tickets to Richmond ,$ 4 " Petersburg 6 " Weldon.N.C 9 " Staunton, Va 11 a' Charleston, 8. C 16 Being at the same price, more direct and expeditions, and much more certain than the Cheseiwake Bay and James River Steamboat Line.?all the wide and rough portion of the Bay, between tha mouth of the Potomac anu Old Foiut Comfort, being entirely avoided by this liue. Travellers areadvised that the line hereby advertised is part and parcel of the Ureal Mail Line through Virginia; and that it is the intention of the complies composing tlie Oreat Mail Line, tint |ns?engers shall be conveyed by them, iu connection with tlie Powhattan. always as cheaply a* by any other line, and with more comfort, expedition and certainty, than by any otherline, except the liue via Washington. For further particular*, inquire at the Southern Railroad office, Pratt street, Baltimore; ol Stockton Hi Fall, or at the the Commerce street wharf; or, on Tuesdays and Fridays, on bound the Powhattan. of O. W. OuNNKLL, Capt. JV. B.?Travellers by the above line will bear iu mind that I they have two hours more in Baltimore than passengers by the Chesapeake Bay and James lliver Boats, and yet reacb any point south of Petersburg at the i vm# time with these last even when there is no breach of connexion by the Bay Line. ~ NOTICE.?ST ATEN IVLAND FRRRY, 'f. r ^uij^LiTLf*'"" and ?ft?r FRIDAY, October lit, 1817. the >.aatffl!iii^steamh.>ats SYLPH ?ud STtTEN ISLANDER will run as follows, until lurther notice:? LKAVE 1TATIK ISLAND. At C, 8, 9,10,11 o'clock, A. M.?1,2, 4, 6 o'clock, P. M. LKAYK NEW roll It. At7, 9. 10. 11 o'clock, A. .VI.?1. 2, 3>*, 5,6Ji o'clock, P M. New York, S>-pt 29. 1817. >30rf MORNING LINK Al 7 O'CLOCK, r^*KZT,SFOR ALBANY ANU TROY, landing at w ^.-4iMKBHMi(^Hlilweils, Westpoint, Newhurg, ^Hampton, Mil 1 on, 1'm.tiiUeeiisie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Upper Rrdhook, Barry town, Bristol, Catskill, Hudson. Coxsaukie, Kindcrhook mill Dal'imore. Landing at Hammond street. Leive* New York, Tueidav, Thuridav and Saturday, at 7 o'clock, A. M. Breakfast and Dinner on board the boat. The low presiure Ste.imboat NIAGARA, Capt. H. L. Kellogg, will le ive tne Steamboat Pier foot of Barclay street, Tuesdays, Thursday*, and Saturdays, at seven o'clock, A M.. rernrninir on the apposite days. For passage or freight, apply ou board, or to F. B. Hall, at the office o-i the wharf. ?I6 re ammo.,, PEOPLE'S LINK STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY, Daily, Holidays Kxoeped ? taaBaMlttMHw Through Direct?At 6 o'clock, P. M., from the Pier between Courtlapdt and Liberty streets. Steamboat ISAAC N?WTON, Capt Win H. Peck, will leave 011 Monday, Weduesdfy, and Friday evenings, at 8 o'clock. Steamboat HF.NDRIK HUDSON, Capt. R. G.Crnitenden, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening* at S afclock At Fi\e O'clock, P. M.?Landing at intermedials places? from the foot of BareUi*' street. Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R. II. Fnrrr. will leave on Mouday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday afurncoos. Steu1nbo.1t SOUTH AMERICA, Cart. T.N. Hnlse, will lenve on Tuesday, Thursday and Saiarday afieruoons, at a o'clock. The above boats will at all times arrive in Albany in ample time for the Morning Ccrs for the Eait rr West. Freight r ? 1,en at moderate rates, and none taken attar 4X o'clock, P. M. (?/" All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of tliis line, without a written order frost the captains or agents. For p?ss?ge or freight, a|.u)v ou board the boats, or to P. C. 8CHULTZ. at ths omci . - tne whs"'.'. s6 rh "MORNING LINK. AT 7 O'CLOCK r^,a&^,rOK ALBANY AND TROK, aud inter ffclCMlMBU media* Landings. The Steuner TilO Y is a third larger th*u auv other Dav I Boat; mid iu point of tpeeil, aafety, and comtnodiouaueai la actually unaurpiaaed. No atearacxever acquired nor* uuireraal and enduring popularity, or retained ia greater perfection those suUftantial eicelleuciea wlucu really aeaervt public furor. Bri'.klul and Dinner on board the Boat. 'i'tic low picaanre atcamboat TKOV, Captain A. Gorh&m, will leave the steamboat pier foot of Barclay atreet, Mondays, SVedr.esdays, and Kridaya, at aai-eu o'clock A. M. Returni?k.r ou the oppoaite days. ~ Forjnssage or freight, apply on board, or to F.B.Hall, it the office oil the wharf. aid ic . NOTICE.?For the better accommodation r "-'If-w^of the public (as the d*y? are becoming ?- T^v?2iJB?a?l:?iter), ih* Steamboat NEW PHILADELP!!f A Mill, on iiud after Monday neat, leave New Brunswiok at 20 ;.i'u?le i before 7 o'clock, and New York at 15 initiate* raft.? o'-.l rk, flopping at the rrgulnr landiref. T>" :l \KlT.\N will cnntiti"* nt her old hours,at 7 o'clock Irora New Brunswick and ,'4 u> 'ore 3 o'clock from New V-irk. iiMijiiiB ihrough wvthnmflopping Both boats leave from the foot of tiaiclay ftnet. Fire in the New Philadrlphia, centa; Haritan, centa. New Brunswick, Sept. 3, 1847. a8 ittt'rc '-mm- TOW INU?The new and poweiful steain7 r-'"^fW^lerf J ACOB BELL, ('.apt. H. Vatea, and HE ALl), Captain J. P. PARKS), will be in constant rraduieff for Towing VetaeU to and froui sea, and about the Harbor, on the moat reasonable terms All orders thankfully received and punctually attended to. Apply to thu old established Steam Tow-Boat Office, No. 75 8 nth street, corner of Maiden lane, up ataira. The Boat* lay eveav night at the foot of Mmnd atreet, E.K., and n<e always in readiness at a moment's notice. N.I5 ? All persons are forbid tnu'iug the above boata on accomjiof the ownera. W.N M'.M. DOUGHERTY, fl .lOt'rc No. 75 South ?> cor Mhiden lane. ? TAPSCuTT* tM1G RATION OFFICE, M s' ?th aticet ?Persons wn.iing to aend for their iSMMsXukti iriidt in the old conuuy LCtn secure puiiige uu irnw.i.iujc ir.nni, U( miy (II 111* nnv^IH.ICCr.t imp* comprising ?b? ?-w Line of Liverpool packer*, vix:? CONSTITUTION. 17."i0 loot, (JapUiu Jonu Button. QUEEN OK THE WEST, 1400 ton*. CaK. P. \Voodhouae LIVERPOOL, 1250 loiu, Captnin John Eldridge. HO 1'TINOUER, 1150 ton*. Caiit. Ira Burnley, ailing from Liverpool on the 6tn of every month. P.'tsage chii il*o be secured liy the Si. UeorRe'* Line, or the Union Liu* of Liverpool packet*, making 141 all a aMp every live diya from thai porr. Kor further particular* apply t.o W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, Ji'f# South st'eet. New \ nrk. r < KUSLeTlT KirPAKli'S KMIOllAi lUN OKKICE, in connection with OEO. RIPif rrTrT tt I'ARD it SON, 134 Waterloo ltoad, Liverpool. Pei.oiu wishing to send for their friends in the old eouutry, can secure raiaage in any of the followinir new line ?of pickfta, sailing from Literintol on the 6th of everv mouth, ONSTITUTION, 1,500 ton*,Capt, John Britton. QUEEN OK THE WEST, 1,200 tou*. Capt. P. Woodhone. LI VfinPOOL, 1,150 tout, Capt. Johu Vldridge. IIOTTINGUEK, I,W0 ton?, ' apt. IraBursley. Oeo. Rippard It Son are the only ageuts in Liverpool for the (above line of packets, iu ad lition to which U>ey despatch a IWstclas* thip every week. 'Vraou* sending money to their friend* in large and imall amount*, can br accommodated with drifts ou the Belfast i It lutein-.- mnpany, ami their nnitMrwi* branch** iu Ireland; 1 alio on ihe prtiicipul bank* in KiiKlxnd Scotland, aud Wale*. Apply to CARLISLE ?t RIPPAUl), mrJITCr'in Ml Hindi WW.OM of Wall, OAOER'i LINK OK* NEW IUHK AND yPFK,NKVV ORLEANS PACKETS. I?&*2.lJ.irk CERES, Capt. llodue. Mup MAY KLO W K.K, Caht. Cr*l>tree. llarli II ANN All THORNTON. Capt. Ohoatee. Bark TK.clJMBEtl, Capt. Ripley. B*rk SOUTHERNER, Capt Mayo. Brig ESSEX, Capt. Rayue* Shin (JAR DINER, Capt. Ha*ty. Tho above vessels, or other* in theirplace, will eomro*e this Lii e f>r the en*' lug ra*on, and aail.pnnctiully as advertited. Prompt a d atrict attention p iid to Korw.irding Good*. Order* lor the purchase of produce puiictuilly executed, and liberal advance* made on consignments of staple srtieles. IT/- All tlie above ve**el* hive good accommodation* far Cabin auil steerage Agent*, J. B. OAOER, 130 Wa'l street, NewYork. ANDREWS & DEWEY, r>5 (i iiM ii*rc !)l Common itreet, New Orleans. rff MPTOT\E1OT or PHTpnJBEHnX dr?#VANI) NEW ORLEANS PACKETS: AMlfa. Shin ROBERT O. SH AW, Capt. Matthew*; ^^Barlc Y \RMOU 1 H. Capt. Mark*; Bark .1 H. WALN, Capt. Cole; H?rk JAMES ANDREWS. Capt Freueh; B rk ADELINE AND ELIZA, Capt. Baiter. Tne above vessel*, or other* in their place*, will compcie this Line for the en*ning season, and sail punctually aa advertised Liters! advances will be made on consignment* to the airvuts in Ph.I idelphia, and order* for the pnrcha<e of proitnee iu New Orlean*, promptly executed. Str ct attention pai?t to forwarding good* Agents: E. LINCOLN k CO.. M South whsrve*, Philadelphia. ANDREWS It DEWEY, 91 Common it., N. Orleaue, ni Sfisfcutes* re , iaJf- l*ACK?.TS KOli H4VME?Second Line.?The Ukjk$V Ship BALTIMOHE, J. Johuitoue, Jr., maater, will JBftAb"il nn 1'" ol November. BOYD It 111N' K EN. Acent*, No. II Wa'l-*t. rCuT (Oil LI VEH.POOL?To sail with ileipateh.ihe c'ass, fast*tiling regular Packet Ship WATERsW?fiKr.'j LOO, Capt. Allen, bnrthen 1100 ton*, will eail aa iHive, having very superior accommodation * for eebin, *ecoad cabin and steearg* |.a**enger*. Person* about embarking, ihould nuke early application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to _ J. MeMUHRAY. corner Pine and Sooth atreeu. Person* desirous of (ending for their IVienda in the Old Country, can have them brought ont by the above splendid (i jewel, or aar other of the ie|nlw lino by applying. *1 rr? E N K NEW I HIGHLY INTERESTING INTELLIGENCE FROM THE SEAT OF WAR. OFFICIAL MEXICAN ACCOUNT OK TUK CAPTURE OF THE CITY OF MEXICO. die., dec., die. [From the New Orleans Delta eitra, Oct. 4 ] The eteauifthlp Alabama. Captain Wlndle, arrived here at an early hour thin morning, from VeraCruz and Tampioo, having lrft th? former place on the JUth, and the latter on the 30th nit. By thl? arrival we received the flr?t number of " The Gmt'uf of Lihtrtya new paper publlihed in Vera Cruz, by Mcsar* Mathewion k Quinn, from which we gather the following Information. Thrre had been no communication between Vera Crux and the city of Mexico, ilnce the newa brought by the Mary Kingeland, already laid before our readera. The capture of the capital and the flight of the government to Ouadaloupe are.however.placud beyond a doubt hr letter* received at Vera Cruz via Orizaba and Tarnplco. The following circular to commarnlanLj minora.! of <l? partmento. dated at Guadalupe, September 14. which we oopy from the Geniut tf Liltrly. describes the attack of the American forces on th? defeuoel of Chupultepec. and tha subsequent entry Into the olty. < 'hapultepec wan carried at tha poi?t of the bayonet, at dnybroak of thu 13th, after a desperate resistance of nix hourn The fortiflcat'ou iltuated between the sentry boxen of Deleu and St. Thomas, St. Corao and tbo citldel, was next attacked by our forces. The resistance of the Mexicans at this place was truly desperate, and the heroism displayed by them worthy of the best days of the Republic. Santa Anna led his troops In person After nine hour! hard fighting, according to the Mexican ciroular now beforo us, (ien. Scott retired, drawing off bis forces. The Mexicans, it appears, after repulsing the forces under Gen. Scott, dreading a bombardment and being anxious to avoid the horrors attendant upon assault,concluded to surrrtider the city, the government and the forces under Santa Anna retiring to Gu&daloupe. Gen Scott vntnred the capital on the 15th ult. Dut to the circular of Sr. Alcorta. Most Sir?After the important and great vents that have yesterday taken place, there remains no other alternative to the government of the union, than that of abandoning the capital. in order that other means be adopted and pursued for the harassing of the enemy. Accordingly, his excellenuy orders mc to Inform you, in order that through you, the honorable congress of the state over which you preside, may know it, that his excellency is firmly resolved to proewcute military operations against the Invaders. And that whatever be the conscquenoes resulting from the war, his excellency is determined to wage it in every p ossible manner, and by every attainable means. An heroic resistance was mado in the capital, for the space of six days,but at length the enemy established himself in places nud positions from which hla missiles and projectiles could reach the* peaceful thousands of tho city; then the supreme government, seeing the state of affairs to be such as warranted their departure, changed their abode; and very toon I will' have the pleasure of announcing to your excellency the situ upon which it will fix, which at present is impossible for jno to do, a* it accompanies the army, and ss yet is noi,. agreed upon the residence of the supreme power of th o uatitn But as t oon as the latter Is known, I will give your excellency a retailed aocount of everything that has occurred; but now i Khali confine myself to the single following statement:? The American army charged yest' iMay at dny light with all its fores, upon Chapultepec, wb!oh, after a spirited defence of six hours, yielded at las t to the attaoks of the enemy, who immediately marche 1 to take possession of a fortification situated betwiw r. the ??ntn ho* Helen and St. Thomas, St Como nn<l the oitadfl The first advance was chucked by the troi >ps his exoellency the Prohident led up. diuputing the ground Inch bv inch, till finally the invader was routed fr xra the citailel. after nine hours hard fighting. The capital being in.thiH situation.his excellency was anxious to.aWnid a bombardment, and t* (pare the tumult and confiution attendant upon an assault, which wliould have giv<ni room lor a thousand calamities, and a repetition <?f those acts in whioh the army of the foe has manifested, bo instinctive a spirit ef extermination. Ills excellency the President of the Republic hopes that your excellency will endeavor to preserve and re uiiuat* the public spirit, in order that the war may be oarrlod on with Ihe vigor and vnergy which the national honor aud the rights of the i?publio so imperiously demand. ALCOHTA. Nib) iter of War and Marine. Guadeloupe Hidalgo, "?,'pt. 14, 1847. We are still left in doii|>t at* to the number of killed and wounded in the battles before the capital, no particulars being given in tb?i letters or papers before us.? The rumors bv oreviouu ailviuos nf th? nt ii?>? Smith and Worth, wo nn inclined to believe, us wo tru*t they are, entirely premature. The large train whleh recently left Vera Crut under Oen. Lane had taken up. a position at the National Bridge,and wan there h waltling the return of supplies from Vera Crus. The guerilla* mustered in large numbers in the vicinity of the bridge, and were continually harassing Uen. Lane's comma*.d. The Clmiui ?/ Liberty, of the 2ith, Hays: ? Intelligence hu been recoived by us, brought In by a train whioh hue just arrived from the Natioaal Bridge, under the superintend enoe of Lieut Bedny K. McDonald. Acting Brigadier 'Quarter Master, that Gen Lane, with his force, bad taken up a position for the present at that post, and thai e was awaiting the return of the supplies, which ia thfrj express object of this train to carry out. The gallant General and his brave band were somewhat hurst scd by the enemy, who kept continually hovering on bis Hank*, firing on them occasionally. but the vlgilauee and circumspection which he unceasingly manifested, deterred the enemy from au approach within anv reasonable proximity. We are extremely sorry to add that Lieut Kline, r.t Cspt. Lewis's company ?f Louisiana volunteers, wax slain while employed in t) le rear In the performance of duties incidental ct> the ti' lie. The ktradliioss with ?'hied the Oeneral advanced and marshalled his foioo ! or thn full and complete protection of the train, is w crtby, by all accounts, of every prait-e and commendatl on, and in In perfect keeping with his character, whir fa is that of coolness, determined bravery, and calcu) atiug prudence. 8uoh are the men qualified to take ahar,e of reinforcements passing through the enumy's cauntry, in which every moment surprises and attacks xro things to be expeoted, and should consequently bA foreseen and provided for. The guerillas, it is tiaid, have fo'tified the height* of Cerro Gordo. They are posted there in large numbers, with several pieces of artillery, and are said to be commanded by Gen. Par Mies. Capt. White's ccanpany of Louisiana volunteers and two oompanics of ?4ie lith regiment left Tamploo for Vera Crux on the SHfch ult. Senor Don Gusto Mierra and Scnor Don llafael Carrejul, commissioners from Vucatan to our Government, cami p**sengersou the Alabama. o.trr.ti or 1.11,111. 1ik.ndkhstn and dit. c'ooi'kr. L)r. George K. Cooper, U. 8. armj, wiu ?t, J?l?p? on the 8tl) of Heptevber. lie. In company with Lieut Henderson and hi* mounted men, joined Major Lally at I'lan Del lllo, between th* National Bridge aad Orro Uordo, and were with the >Iajor In hi* hardest struggles with the guerilla*. The l>r. lias suffered a good deal, having lost all his bagg*|(i , which wan left in the train with Capt. Well*. intkkestino krom major's command. [ Krom the Charleston Courier, Oct. 0 ] We have been favorvd with tlie extracts of a latter which follow, giving unite a particular account of the difficulties and danger* encountered by the body of troop* under command of Major Lally, In their progress from Vera Crux to .lalapa, which latter placu they readied on the -JOth of August. The letter Is dated at Jalapa on the 15th September, and 1* from the pen of one who participated In the hardship* and toil and daugers cou??'<iueut on the fatiguing ui?i> > . a no luuuwmg urc me extracts : ? " We left Vara Crux on the tttb, anil arrived here after a most hnrraating and fatiguing maroh, on tho '.10th ult. I shall endiMvor to sketch roino of the incidents of the rout*. We ?re obliged to resort to novel and amusing expedients In order to get letter* to tho Uuited State*. The train i|Aif?; we have, however, left some 14 or 1ft wagon.* behlna u* a* a measure of precaution? the enemy ill 1 not sucoeed lu gettiug ono by legitimate capture. The city ef Jalap*, where our troop* are now quartered, in regarded aa one of the wealthiest nnd moat important In Mexloo. It i? situated among the mountains and within a few mile* of Orixava. flora may be found every thing that could be anticipated from a *<>11 that yields with spontaneous luxuriance all the various productions of a tropical climate. * " llut you are anxious to know how we got here?It I* Mid that our troop* have never been exposed to more fatigue and hardship In Mexico. The guerilla*, from a paragraph lu a New Orleans papor, got an idea that we had one and a half million* of dollars With all our effort*, we could make but four mile* that night -nearly one-third of the command had fallen to the roar. " Have you ever bivouacked T Heaven*! I hope not. * -Thoau were good beds, Lieutenant, we u?ed to ileep on in the old north State,' was heard in tho tone of a man not exactly comfortable " We bivouacked two d*ys and started?the heat Inton*"?the sand deep. The men had to oarry a weight i of 1? or 30 lbs , 40 round* ball cartridge, knapsaok* tilled , with olothlng. No wonder many fell behind; I had my- , s.ilf to carry one stout Mlow's musket for him two or . three hour*. A fine athletlo man from Texa*, dropped on the road side, and waa a few hours afterward* snot by the guerilla*. We reached Hant* F?? the country b?come* more Orm, and rolling?broad meadows covered with tall grass, and the atmosphere refreshing and invigorating?white atone oottagr* diversify the prospect, and I drove* of large 1st cattle roam at will through the** ver- t dant pasture* . ' " We halted at the village of St Juan for the night 1 The second day after our arrival, the major permitted 3 | of our officers and 80 men to visit one of Santa Anna s i he uses?we got there In about 3 hours, outtlng our wsy I frequently through the thick ohaparrel with knives. It 1 wsa furnished with sumptuous elegano*. The views are lovely and Imposing. < "At rsvsllle next morning, we were again In motion i going upwards, still upwards, as the land seemed to aa- ] oend at avery step. All at once a volley of musketry ( broke the monotony. W# dlsoovered the enemy posted | W ?0 YORK, WEDNESDAY W on a hill. an our loft. In soine force The commind hsltfd. The order to charge wus giveu I scrambled up the hill, jirked myself over the rooks with the men, but on getting to the top, the enemy had gone We oontinued our journey and arrived at the Passo D'Ovajas. Thii remarkable pasa 1* formed by a turn in the road, and it waa not until the advance was about to emerge that we actually understood our dangerous position. At this moment a single shot waa fired, and immediately after a volley of escopettes,that extended along the whole advance and a portion of the"wagons. Capt. Jones' Company C, of North Carolina, 13th Regiment, waa in the mouth of the pass, the last of the advaaoe. We formed into platoons. Home confounded mules having been wounded, came rushing down the hill, trains and all,'into ua, but the officer* of the company soon set all to rights again. We formed on the edge of the bushea, and fired low and by company. We delivered two fires This produced a very eloquent sllenoe. In the mean time, while this waa going ou in the rear, the enemy's cavalry charged the bead of the column. Lieutenant Sears, of the Artillery, route! them with a oouple of hi* grape and caulnter applications, and a portion of the Infantry and Voltlguers under('apUiuj Alvord Cummins ami (.'aid well charged In pursuit. The two latter were both neverely wounded The Mexicans left many killed; our lots was nve In killed and wounded. " From this time we wareoonstantlyexchangingsbots; some times receiving whole vollles. which killed and wounded a few men, but harraaaed the command exceedingly. 11 On the Hth August we reached the National Bridge, met the eueuiy.aud at first suffered some loss ?and upon the top of this bluff, perohod some 600 feet above the Bridge, stands the Castle, which commands the bridge iiu ibp {ipivaciitji. uui ittiiM urtuy, |tiU|)Hnjr ui?(wwu, arrived at the head of the dellle ; va pasuod along these windings and ?ained tliu bridge. Kvery thing was silent ; we parsed half way across, where we saw an embankment, which would seem to render further progress rather doubtful We approitohed, and when within point blank distance a volley of (Mcopctteu hurit from behind; at the unto moment the castle on the left nnd heights on the right gave us a Revere and galling fire. In rain tho cavalry onarged?the embankment was impassable. The artillery belched forth its Iron inopseugers of death, but the dread weapon could not touch the foo. The men were falling fast; the cannon was left for a very short time dismantled on the bridge. An officer volunteered to repass up the brldgs and bring up one, and with the aid of nine men of oompany C, it was accomplished in one hour. They remained on the bri Jgu, unsheltered, in the midst of the Are, where the gallant Lt. Twiggs joined the party, but did not share their succcss. having been shot Immediately after, dying with thw drag rope in his hand and a smile upon his lips. His friend Sears, another noble hearted gentleman, and myself. went down after his body and brought it up, spite of the cursrs and fire of the enomy. ' Krom this piece a fire was opened upon the castle; they retired, the fort was entered by our force, and upon an ofllcor of the l-Jth waving tho stars and stripes from the point of his blade, the shout that rose to Heaven made a fellow fuel rather glorious. We were victorious. I do not know how to do justice to theooolneim and courage of the troops and tho gallantry of the officers, who for halt an hour, stood under a pretty hot fire. Here were wounded Capt. dark, Lleuts. Creanor, Wender, and Adams, and Capt. Twiggs killed. "We remained two nights on the bridge, dressing the wounded, repairing losses, Jco., and pushed on for Plan del Rio, destroying on the way 14 wagons to lighton our train and condense our forces. We found the enemy had destroyed the stone bridge, but we quietly waded over, driving the teams before us '-We learned at i'lan del Ilio that the enemy were waiting for us at Cerro Oordo. A plan of battle was arranged, and we sallied out.wltli 600 picked men to thrash him. "We had no sooner approached this seeming impregnable burrier than our advance was arrested by a Ore of escopettes. The command opened to the right and left out of the road. The lett asoended the steep hills and stormed successively fort after fort, line after linn, party after party. The charge was resistless ; the enemy tied, leaving their dead behind thum. We halted for the night and slept on our arms. "In this gallant affair, the vol tigeurs bore animportaut part, Kvery where the sharp click of their weapons was of the I*2tli had been ordered to the right, and vrern equally successful. A large body of the enemy were in the bushel, peppering away upon the road; we were ordered to dislodge them. Company C In front; we crept stealthily aloug the road?the euemy opened a raking fire upon the files which were gurrnunding'him?-the boys charged. Heavens! if you heard the shout?they were driven into the snare?they fled, we sought to head them, but their knowledge of the ground .and speed, aided their escape ?tbey suffered severely?a few trophies fell into my hand*, some of which are with me, and 1 may bhow you, when peace is made, and we all get home again.. " Three pieces of artillery were among the most important captures. These were spiked. 'Several mousing incidents occurred during the notion, which 1 will relate some other time. The North Carolina boys behaved nobly. "Two days after tbe action the train was again In motion. I was, for a while, with the advance guard.? The uext day w? stopped at enother hacienda of Santa Anna, and fnuud excellent water, &o. On starting next morning, the train was again attacked, in the rear, but wad not continued after one or two vollies. Although constantly fired iuto by the enemy, we did not meet him again until we reached a spot three >qfjes short of Julupa, wiinre mm uii/u, uouir tue lauious laare jarauia. uihputud the passage for 16 minute*. We poured the cau nop shot into tin-in. charged them with cavalry, and liually routed them by a flank mori'mnDt on their rear, made by crawling through the grass, at which operation our men have, from practice, become wonderfully expert. The gallant Major Lally was ahot to the neok duriug this action. "The citizens of Jalap* had turned out til maisc to witness the defeat of the Northern barbarUus. "The next day. being the !iOth August, we entered Jalapa. So fatigued were we, that in defiling through the city, the work of some hours, I placed my head npon the stoop of a shoemaker'* door and wan soon fast aileep The inen had suffered from hunger and fatigue, and wt>re harassed from so much watching and hard lighting " We are all now rallying wonderfully. I have got ovor chills and fever. We are ready for more bushdrilling if necessary, though to say the truth, we long to be with doott Inhiagrand and brilliant combinations.' FROM SANTA l'E ANll FORT I.KAVESWORTII. Major Walker, recently I'aymnster In Santa Ke, Meutenants Noble, Wilson, and others, arrived about noon to-day, ou the steamer Ilowena, from Santa Ke They left on the 11th and 13th of August, which, however, is not as late, by two days, as we hare previously reclved. There were four oompanles of troops in Santa Ke, all undor the command of Col Wieckner, of this city. Cupt. Shepparii's company, the advance of Col. Kast n's battalion, was mut sixty miles this tide of Santa Ke. Numerous government and private wagon trains were met daily. The quantity of goods going out ii immense. At and near the Arkansas, the greater portion of the Illinois regiment wus met. The Indians attacked the advance of .Msior Walker's narfv at Pawnee Hock. evl. dently for tli? piirooac of producing a stampede?but were driven back with the Ions of two of their number. No further Interruption whs experienced Vrcra the Kort we learn thnt two companion of Gilpin's battalllon had left, for the Plain* The greater portiou of seven companies of returned volunteer* are at the Kort, receiving their pay.?St. Luuit Sew Era,'id imt. ARMY INTF.l.UOKNCK. Tho battalion of infantry from ColuuibtiH reached tbe railro.'id depot on Thursday evening on their wsy to the seat of war They went on board a steamboat the name evening, and have gone down tho river.?Mont g tinny JIJvi rtitrr, 'Id imt. Major Chevatie resigned hi* command of the battalion of Texan Hangers, under General Wool, in confluence of a refusal on the part of the goueral to sanction the discharge of several invalid soldiers of the battalion ? Idatatnorai Flag. On Saturday, the steamers Arkansas and Louisa Hop kins arrived at our wharves from Montgomery, having on board four companies of Georgia Infantry volunteers, under command of Lieutenant Colonel Wm 11 Nelson These aorapanlns have encamped near the battaliou ot cavalrx. lib" lit elirht mllea from tho n-.. i?.?. n...? fiveofnie steamers in the employ of government are dally looked for here, on which tile cavalry will embark Immediately for Mexico. We have not learned what measures have been taken for the transportation of the infantry.?Mobile Uegiiter, -2d init. Lieutenant Adde, who wai charged and tried for cowardice In a late attack just before the battle of Contreras, ha* been honorably acquitted. The charges of cowardice against him were unfounded, and it is raid Lieutenant Uraham has offered him au apology. Indian '/rouble*.?We reyret to learn that cotiHi(W;t!)le excitement ?-xinlit mnong the .Sac and Kox Indiana, bucauee of the treatment which they have received from tho tinted State* government. We are told, but canuot vouch for the truth of theroport, that ho great la th? dissatisfaction of the tribe, and so impossible linn It been to do juKtice to them, from the violation, by the United State*, of the treaty stipulations, that the Agent. Major lieaoh, who haa been with them Home eight yearn, haa been compelled to realgn his office. Tho Sac? and Koxes, for several yeara past?in fact ever jilnce the Ulaok Hawk war?have been peaceable, and relied entirely and implicitly upon the treaty stipulations for support and protection. During the past summer, they vUited the sguuey. its they were accustomed to do, for their rutlona and their annuities.? But, frsiu aoine unexplained cause. neither could be paid them without further Instructions from Waahington, and they were, consequently, kept about the agency, suffering, not only for food, but for water, unt'l disease let In upon them, and hundreds have iallen victims to the neglect of the commissioner of I ndian affairs at Washington. So loud, snys our informant, became the demand for relief, that the agent, rather than endure the diitress which he wai compelled to witness every day, paid over the annuities of money without the requisite instructions from the Dei artment, and then resigned hi* post.? St. Louil R'jiuilican, 9(A insl. Fire in Richmond.?a (ire occurred in Richmond, Va., on the morning of the lOdi inst., h ud to have been the largest which has ever visited that oity. chevalier's (ialiego Mills, and a number of houses owned t>y the Messrs Bullock, and the Marks and Harrison estates,and theShockoe tobacco warehouse were burnt,with ibout one hundred hegshead* of tobacco. The houses burnt were'oeoupled by Messrs Hives Si Harris John kobinson, Haxall k Brothers, Williams !k Haxall, Kord k Woodson, and Wlnfree Sheppard, as commission inershanta, who were partly Insured The (ialiego Mill* were owned by Messrs Warwick h Berksdale, who were partly insured. It la supposed to hare originated in accident. The entire loaa by flre will not fall short of Hoo,ow. IRK ? IORNING, OCTOBER 13, 1 Tb? Protestant KpUoopal Convention?The ] House of Deputies. ^ Sixth Dat. After the usual morning services were re*J, the House I ' organized, and the minute* of the preoeding lij't m- **(C Ion were read and approved, after being amended ha lightly. ' of Mr. Colston, of Virginia, reae in his seat, and aaked *' for information concerning the admission of person* Into the galleries of the chapel In whioh the convention la being held, and wished to know in what manner tickets are distributed. Rev. Mr. Mkad. Secretary of the Convention, gave the tn gentleman Information on the suhjeot. He referred to t'? the journal, and showed that on the second day of the session, a motion was made and carried, referring it to a committee to make such arrangements as they might think proper fur the admit.te?oe of persons in the gal- >n lery; and that, at the auggsftlon of the Rector of the pariah, the ticket syatem was adopted. For his part. r* although he was at the trouble of signing six hundred tickets, the greater part of which are still on band, he dl 1 not care if they were all cast In the lire, provided co the convention so willed it. re Mr. Coi.ttoi again rose and said he would move that the order referred to by the secretary be rescinded. * A Dki.buatb, whose name we did not learn, said that the reason of making the rulu wait, that at the session ot the convention in l'Ulladelphia. the doors of the U church pews were torn elf. and the house otherwise de- H aecrated. and that a bill ot' upwards of five hundred doi- T tars had to be paid for the damage done. odious iu the country. and savored gomev.hat of aiistocrary. with wliiuh the Kpiaoopul ohuroh Is cUaik-oJ alruady, aud ho though! it would Ue as well to have tha ?nlleries thrown open for th? admission of all who wlihod rl o haar tha debate* 01 this body. d Mr. Walton, of Philadelphia, laid there was very lit- o tie danger of the building being desecrated by ladies. and tl he saw no good reason (or limiting in any way their ad- o: mission. It would be impossible for tha oonventlon to p get on, If the ladle* wore not admitted. (I Ilev Dr. Wvatt, President. said it wag suggested to |a him that it wan on tha terms of granting ticket* of b] admicxlon, that tha useof the ahapel was obtained. Dr. Van Inukn suggested that the whole subject be hi laid on the table till the galleries were perfectly full of tt ladies (they were then half full) and then the subject b< could',be disposed of. tl Judge Chamhkbi explained how the rule In the first ai place was passed, aud said thst he was the mover of it, w and did so In consequence of a specific understanding to d* that effect with the rector and Testry As the oonven- of tlon took the building on those terms, It could not now y< ery well rescind them b< Mr. Colston thought it well to recommit the matter at to the committee, and direct thein to fix on some other ai< method ef admission to the galleries. He did not wish su to have any favor shown to the members of this eonven- w tlon. He had brought his family with hi m, and if they to chose to come to the house and secure their seats bo- w' fore the galleries were filled, ha should ha glad to see them; w but he wished no other favor showu them than suoh ct as thay might gain by their aotivity. As to admitting hu persons to the galleries on any principle of favoritism,he y< couid not reconcile himself to it. He did not want to Bu settle this matter of precedence among the ladles at all. as Leave the mutter to them, aud they would settle it to their own satisfaction. ai Mr. Collins enquired if the tickets were for the ad- go mission of ladles only; and on being informed that they gg were not, h? said he thought the argument against the tickets would fall to the ground. He would vote against ee the dexocr&tlon of a'church of God, but was an ardent gr a republican, a* far as free adinUbion to all who wished w to attend, was concerned. tl Dr. Van Inokn'i motion ta lay thesuhjocton the table m till the galleries be filled, was put and carried. di A message from the House of liishops was announced, it informing the House of Deputies that it has passed a re- lD solution that the several reports of the Missionary Bish- m ops bo transmitted to the Convention, and that If the |a House concurred, the reports be referred to the joint p< ,?il tl. ....... 1., "1?1 ' ? ?WU iiuuni-n VU . KDIVUD. 11 The Chairman < 1" Committee of Canons, reported on k1 the resolution referred to them, to enquire into the ex- ot pediency of repealing canon 1st of 1789, that in their 11 opinion it is inexpedient to repeal that eanon. a; The n?xt subject on which that committee had to re- r Sort, he said, was whether It was expedient te provide p y canon that no diocese should have more than one d bishop In the House of Bishops On this they report, t that it is inexpedient to pass a canon on bishops sitting t iu the House of Bishops, becauso it violate* the third ar- ii tlrle of the constitution. e The third subject on which they were ready to report n was. on the expediency of excluding an assistant bishop from acting aa a member of a judicial court, when his fa principal is n member On this they think it inexpo- u ilient to report, because the whole subject of trial of g, bishops was referred to them. d On the substitute for the canon, in reference to ex- t] purines of conventions, they deem it exp>tai*nt to rocoa- pi mend rt for adoption. oi Mr. 1'AiiK rose and said h? had a resolution to offer, ii which was in the following word* Whereas, The doctrines and principles of the l'rotastant bi tantKpiscopal Church in this country are so firmly estab- to llshed?so justly balanced, and so well understood, as ,H not to require frequent legislation ; and whereas, un rt necessary interference produces confusion, tending to m instability and party spirit, injurious to brotherly love Bl and good order in our holy commnnlon? tr Resolved, That a special committee be appointed to w inquire if any. and what, alterations shall be made in a( the time of holding the meetings of this body ; and that r>. aid committee be instructed to report at the next gun- bi eral convention. B) "Dr. Odii.iir said the same subject was referred to a to committee at the last general convention, and he under- S] stands they will report at this session. oc Mr. Tack then moved that his resolution be referred p, to the same oommitteo. ct llev Or. Brook had no objection to the reference ai asked, or to the changing of the meetings of this body; P' but be has strong objections to the preamble of that resolution. He called for another ruading of the pream- ui ble and resolution,for the purpose of seeing whather the R Convention are willing to refer it. "> The Secretary accordingly read it, and ki Dr. Biiuiik said he objected to the preamble, because it averts literally that the discussion of important to- m pics are calculated to do injury to the church; that its tj doctrines are ao flrmly established that they cannot be tr moved, and that the discussion of such toplos as were w discussed at lsst session is improper. He denied the j? ground t?k-n in the preamble, and hoped that if the re re Holn'ion were pressed. there would b i some discussion st on the subject, which had better be postponed. I1 Laid on the table ri| Rev. Mr. IIaniciikl, the chairman of the committee on tfc the tho'dogi ul seminary, h .id if there was no business pi before thu house, ne would report in part on the subject referred to his committee. He turned the attention ot fo the house to the flfty-flfth canon, aud said that In con- d( sequence of satd canon not being complied with, tho in committee could not report fully. The canon requires the secretary of every diocesan convention to forward to the General Convention a certificate, stating the cx at:I uu"iiun HI uiui^jruiru IU bun U1UCHHU, nnu lilCinicUDl of fundn paid, or secured to bi) paid therein, to the Uuneral Theologicul Seminary, and also the nomination by the diocese of a trustee or trustees for saiil seminary; and without such certificate the aoininatloii shall not be a' eontirinr.d. In cousequcnoe of a number of those certlfl- .. oatea being delectlfe, they were not enabled to oompUte , their report. Mr. IlAKtciir.i.L then submitted the triennial report of . the trustee! of th? Theological Seminary, which was read by the Secretary, aud.of whioh we gi vo an abstract 1 'l'hn report show* that the uuinber of atudent* during the pant three yearn, had boon, in . June, 1844 .r>9 w " 1810 61 . ' 1817 69 Of this number there had graduated In 1846. . , 10 In 18id 19 J In 1817 19 ?leaving the present number of students, enelusiveof the claaa just entering about 40. To the library there had been added 689 volume*. The preacnt number being 9,784. t A temporary chapel had been erected for the accommodation of the Institution by Individual enterprise. According to the annual report of the flnan- 1 clal committee in June last, tuc property of J* the Semluary amounted to f?7il.l30 II h From which deduet endowments 6I,9U0 7 2 I! a unre remains 01 capital, in* mcorao or wnicll 11 is not specially appropriated 14,133 39 tl The expenses of the current year. as far ail P they can be cstimated, ar? 9,010 00 el To moot which there are interest and dividend* $4,(179 Oil ft Kenta of real estate I no ?' ? $ it,037 00 et ti Leaving a deficiency of J 073 0(1 n The contributions to the fund* and property cl of the (ieueral Theological Seminary had <>' been for the several dioceses. an reported in r< 1811. find added since, in all 'f>'J37,4r>r> 41 u' Her. Dr. N>:t;rriLi.i: rote and saiil that hu has gathered b front the report of the Theological Seminary, that two I' young men hare been dismissed Iroin that Institution, * and he would like an enquiry into the matter. He it offered a resolution that the causes of such dismissal be f' ntated to the conrention. The motion wan withdrawn on a suggestion that all the Information the gentleman t( wished woal 1 appear in due order. b< The Hki ri-.tarv was about to ((ire the information tr from the annual report of the faculty of that Institution, t' when it wan suggested that thu names of the students be 'I omitted. d* The renson, it appeared, from the document read, for * the dismissal of the students, was theological error in '? them. 'b Dr. Van Incik!< would infirm the house, that some- ?? times the reports of this institution are represented one *r way, and sometimes another; but this was drawn up by "H one of the most Ingenuous ot men, and if be were per- '* m'.tt*d, hu would explain tho reasons. ( ailed to order. The Rm Rr.TAHv proceeded with the reading of the rs- j"' port It states that charges were preferred against the ?V parties by 1'rolessor Ogiiby, and evidence taken on them Krom the report we learned that the students embraced and promulgated theological principles adverse to those of the church and contrary to those taught?that this course raim d parties among the studna.*. exposed the Institution to the Imputation that suoh erroneous prln- "J ciples were taught in It; and on the facts being estab- *' liehed, the faculty directed those students withdraw from the seminary. Copies of thu charges were deliver- T* ed to the students. No notes of the proceedings were taken, but they were In the same wanner taken aa in courts of Jastloe. u [ERA 847. lev. Mr. Mean roi* and said, that a resolution wm wed on Saturday to sigu th? testimonial* of the Hot. ' Burgess, who fi Bishop elect of Maine. H? moved it the ho una now *lgn tliem Th? motion wag carried, and the house proceeded to n the testimonial*. ludjfe ('iiamhkkk proposed a resolution which hu says h no other object than to change the titud of meeting the convention. bailed to order, as the dnoumenU of the Bishop of line, ei 'Ot, worn about to be signed. Tho following is a copy of Judge Chambers' resoluin: ? llesolvcd, 1'hat the committee on canon* be requested consider the expediency of renommendlng an alterain of the constitution, ao far as It relates to the period i the year now provided for the triennial meeting* of e general convention. i The signing of the oertlQcata of Bishop Barges* hav- ; K been concluded, The question on the adoption of Judge Chambers' solution wu then put and carried. MIlMiihiai. from limine undkrdoni k. The chair stated that a communication had been reived, which, with the consent of the house, would be ' ad. The memorial.with the endorsement thereon,wan then . ail, and is as follows ? ''The Bishop of New lTork respectfully requests the everend President of the Uouse of ( lerlcal and I.ay eputies, to lay the enclosed memorial before the ! OUSe" 'o IK' Bishops, the Clergy, and Laity of the Protestant ' Episcopal CKurch in the i nited Slates of Jlmern <r, in Umei al Convention assembled, lie undersigned, the ' Bis\oj>of tht Diocese of New York, rtivtclt ullu vre- I ?r?i/? this memorial: ? It id known to your honorable body luat your nemo, iillst van on the 30th day of June. In the year, 1846, eclared by a Cinrt of Bishops organised uadur a cunon f the General Convention, and Holding Its session ) lie city of New York, to be suspended from all exercises f episcopal and ministerial functions. an appear* by the rlnted record of the proceedings of said court, to which ;he samtyuiving been published and extensively circuited) yoiWrfralBrialist respectfully refers your venera[e body for the details of his trial by the said court Firmly persuaded that the sentence then passed on [in was not justified by the law* of the Cburob, and lat the privations and the sufferings to which he has ten and is thereby subjected, are at variance with le principles which lie at the foundation of the rights id liberties of American citizens, and with those hich. by the I'rotestant Reformation effected the dlTWIOM cf both cleruy and laity from the tyranny ' unjust and anomalous judicial proceedings? >ur memorialist appeals for relief to your venerable >dy ss representing the wisdom, righteousness and ithority of the Church which has constituted it, i well for remedy of Illegal proceedings, had under the ipposed sanotion of Its laws, as for providiut; just and bolesome ecclesiastical legislation. Without adverting other existing grounds for relief, but specifying one lilch concerns the future as much as the post, and hleh the ohurch and every bishop and minister of the lurob, as much as it does himself, and whieb has equal ibntance and validity in every supportable state ot facts, >ur memorialist objects to the said sentence, which Is ispenslon without any period or condition of limitation, i follows:? Our canons clearly distinguish between suspension id deposition. The former, therefore, cannot be justly > regarded or inflicted as to be rendered practically the .me with the latter, in points in which, according to the tablisbed meaning of words, there is between them an iaentlal difference. Functions. Spnwern or rights, pcrmal or official, cannot be destroyed by the same law hich only suspends them When the 3!)th canon uf le general convention of 1H3J declares "WdinM blister" (or which the canon makts the sain* thing, no r-posed minister.) " shall bo restored to the ministry, Implies an awful extremity of puniebment and sufferig on a particularly defined class of persons, whloh no iu, or body of men, has, without express permission of w, a right to inflict ou any other class rf persons. Husinsion cannot deprive a minister of a claim to restoraon. except upon the principle which would subject the Ind and degree of judiaial punishment without roxalnt of law, to the will and discretion of a court.? I lenoe your memorialist argues, that if there is no power ppolnted by law to terminate a sentence of suspension, nd If there is no general law regulating the term of su?ension, and If suah suspension, passed by any court, nn? >nnl>>n ollhln It.olf (.lnn It. 1 Ion, wither for nresoribed time or on prescribe condllons, it 1m passed contrary to law and equity, or at leaat adependently of law; either of wlilcli must beconsiderd an rendering it null and void; while it* tendency caniOt but be to tvranny and oppression. Your memorialist, therefore, respectfully pleads that h is now suffering under the shame and reproach, and inder the manifold privations and alllictions of an Weal sentence pawed upon him by a court constituted uner the authority of your venerable body, and that in ae absence of any canonically appointed courts of apttals, lie has an equitable claim upo.i the Supreme I'ouni of the American Church, fur redress of the grievous ijury and wrong thus done uuto him. iu respectfully calling the attention of your venerable ?dy to this suhjeot, your memorialist will not pretend > independence of the personal considerations connect1 witli himself Individually with his domestic and social latiom, and with the happiness he has experienced in any years of honest and cordial efforts to be faithful id useful in the several grades of the christian minis?r. Still deeper, however, he trusts, is the solicitude th which the occasion tills me. for the cause of truth id justice, and for the christian reputation and Inte sts of our portion of the Church of Christ. Other anuhes of that church, and the world, will now have i opportunity of judging of our character for deference law anil order and for equitable regard to the righta id llbertli s of all sorts and conditions of men In our tmtnunion. Nor in judgiug of this will they forget our tculiar responsibility as a Protestant branch of the lurch, and one established amid the free institutions id the just and equal laws of the North American Heibllc. Your memorialist confidently trusts that he will be iderstood to raise no question respecting his Right everend Brethren who pronounced sent?nce upon hitn, icepting in regard to their judgments. These, it is well lown. are often erroneous, in entire consistency with merul intelligence, and with purity and uprightness of otlve and intent. The question of the legality, or equi, of judicial proceedings and decisions, he regards as le sacred right of every Christian freeman which, lien exercised respectfully and courteously, cannot bo stly Impeached oo the ground of any of its personal latfons or bearings Its exercise, in the present inane*. your memorialist regards as an indispensable retirement of a conscientious sense of what is just and jht. It is a duty, in the honest discharge of which, iu infear of'ciod. he throws himself upon the Christian lnciples nntl feelings of your venerable body. That In this, and all other matters that may coinn here you. you may b? guarded by the Holy Spirit of wis>m. understanding, oounst l, and the tear oi'Uod, your devoutly prays. BF.V.I T ONDRRnONK Nuw York, October 11, lw?7." The reading of the memorial having been concluded, Dr. Kohhk* moved that It be referred to the joint , jmmittee already appointed to take into consideration le memorial from the diocese of New Vork?which wax i greed to. The dioueae of Wisconsin presented a certificate of le election of Uishop Kemper, hitherto a missionary ishop, to bo the regular bishop of that diocese. Dr IU? ki thought it Important to ascertain whether r. KMUMT haJ resigned bis station as missionary ishop He therefore hoped the subject would be rerred to u cemmiUve. After a few remark* from Judge, It was rerred to a special ooinmitue. ller. Mr Youitn, of H C., offered the following resoition, which was reftrreu to the committee on canons Unsolved, That the committee on canons be Instruct 1 to inquire Into the expediency of so amending canon > of IK\1 as to allow the testimony required by said inon to be furnished from otlirr souicee than th? i?eretarles of diocesan convention*. Dr. Mason, of Maryland, offered the following resoluion, which wan referred to the same committee : ? Resolved. That the following be a substitute for the scond section of the Dth canon of 18:18, viz : The edlion of the book of ocmmon prayer, set forth by the >lntj committee appointed shy the last convention, i? ereby declared to be the lit odard edition Her. Mr. Cumiho, of Michigan, offered a resolution roposlng Hundry alteration!! In canon 31st of I8.TJ, with lie view of preventing the disorganization of parishes by :ie formation within their limit* of other parishes by ersons not clergymen, but who answered the name of ergymen. The resolution vu appropriately referred Kev. Mr Cbaik, of Kentucky, nubmltted a resolution om hi* dloceiie, recommending that the gen'Tal ronantlon be requested to repeal all special restrictions >ntainnd in cunon fitli.of 1841 'l'b? church. lie conmd?d In support of his proposition, had Interfered too lueh with the commission <f the great Mead ot the tiurah to bli people; and the state of things growing taf tbia long continued interference, lmd produced, luotautly. ha admitted, the rith caaon of 1*M The [lurch bad linen ooraroiaiiioned to convert the world; ut kh h gentleman had *ald to him a few day* before, , would b? a loDg tiin?# belore thwjr would convert the oild an they were koId^ on. 1 he gentleman who eald , belonged to the Methodlat church, and lived Go mile* ora any K|ii*Ropal clergyman. It wax true that with inlr present moitui ojirruntli, It would take a long time ) convert the world Were they to eontlnu? to u th<! Protectant hplacofal Church of till* ooun y, and recognlmi only the upper cloven, or wire ley to a?ml the govpel to ail men ' Adapting lemaelre* to the " upper ten," they had b. en ling very well; they had made ample provision*. Hut hat wan to become o( the remaining portion of the ur hundred tbouaand in thli city, for Inatance, ahould iey continue ae they bad done, to imitate the practice Kngland ? She had drawn her minister* from the jatocratio portion of society. The eonaeijuencc had ten. the decrease of vital piety. Dut when John VV'efv went out and preached It revived tf F.ngland had lied Into the church auch men. the great aohlam the church would hare been avoided Thin country lint then correct the error of the Kngltah church, and ovlde a ministry adapted to the want* of Mie people, ouid they find in the arltocratlc portion of noelety her the talent* or the piety retiulaiU for faithful miner* ' should they aelect beneflclarle* ' I'aat ei period proved that thli wm far from beiug practicable ? it principal aource for the mpply of the minUtry In e W eat, and In all new aettlement* in the card young men not educated in the kpianopal church - j it the door to inch waa cloaed In conclusion, he mo- ( d to refer the reaolution to the committer on cation* Hev. Dr. II*wa? preaented the following reaolution lteaolved, That It be referred to the Committee on uioiu to en n air* wbotbar utj legislation, uii U an j, j W?-?BU. ? ? M L D. PrlM Two Cent*. wh?t, T to d'Ane the extant of K.plscopal prerogative, ?nd the rights of * Bishop, wh?n h, I* within any parish in UN either on a canonical visitation, or a* an occasional visiter in suoh parish The resolution, ha Raid. *u founded upon astatine exigencies, auch as ofteo ocour in course of things II* moved that the resolution be referred ta the Committee un Canons. which wan agreed to. Mr. CoMtrnaHAM,of I'a , offered the following raaolutlon Unsolved, That the house will hei eafter, during tha period of ita session. hold craning nittlnga. oa Fridays, Wednesday*, and Monday*, to commenoe at a o'olook,' I' VI , on each of said respective days. His object, he said was to show to tha committee .and to ill concerned.that the house was disposed to work whan business was brought before them. Me thought the adoption of this resolution would t?nd to quicken tha action of business, so that It would not all be left, as waa too apt to be the case, till the close of the session, whan scarcely a quorum could be obtained Judge Jonki thought they ware not ready for that resolution. Mr. ('* said h? was opposed to the adoption of that resolution at present, because the committee had not time to attend to the business which had beaa brought before them. Various lmportaut meetings were to b<< held during the after part of the dav. saoarata from the convention. and hu hopud that time would b? fruited to attend them iI? was convinced that long sittings in the early part of the session did not expedite business, lie hoped the resolution would not pan* Mr. ConvnuMaii hoped the resolution wonld pass. They had bean in convention nearly a weak, and ha believed the committees had had ample time to attend to the business which had been referred to them. Ha believed they would have lidfBolent time If his resolution should be adopted, lie should therefore preaa hU raaolutlon. Mr.Coi.Lini wu. appruh*uslve that tho gentleman had overlooked some facts iu the case. The buslnee to which the committees were oalled were not light.bnt vary onerouf. The Rot Mr. Nc.wroi, of Massachusetts, was opposed to the resolution, and if it win to be passed, he should move to-morrow, at 11 o'clock, that the Houie adjourn, in order to give the committee an opportunity to mature their busluefs. On motion, the resolution of Mr. Conyngham waa then laid on the table. Dr. Ooii.ijv. in behalf of the committee appointed on tha 9th rulo of orilar, reported the following resolution, which was adopted : ltesolved, That the following be adopted M a substitute for tho 9th rule of order : When a question is under consideration no motion shall bo received unleaa to lay upon the table, to postpone for a certain time, to postpone indefinitely, to commit, or to amend : and notions for both these purposes shall have preoedenoe iu the order named. A motion to adjourn shall always bo in order. Kev Dr. Hawks, at the request of the deputies from Wisconsin, moved that the house consentto the eleotlou of Mr. Jaoksou Keuiper as Bishop of tb? Diooese of Wisconsin, which motiou being put, waa carried. The certificate of election for the diocese of Wisoon* bin having been read, Mr. Ch jf.i inquired if further evidence was not neoessary. and whether the iiishop had given his assent to ihe eleotlou. Mr. Hum said tho ill.,bop had not yet given his assent to the election ; I ut lio could not see any difficulty in tbo way of proor.idlii.; to coulirin his election.? Whether the Bishop would accept the appointment or otherwise, mattered not. Dr. Hawk? said the reason why he had before moved to call up this subject, was that he saw the nsoessity of action ou the part of the House before the Bishop gar* his assent. He was now a missionary Bishop If he were then to pronouuce his assent to this election, he must, as a preliminary stop, resign his old jurisdiction. Suppose this house should not agree to confirm his election, the Uishop had resigned his present jurisdiction, and, by so doing, had put himself in a position he did not design to be. Why not, then, let them pass through with all the requisite formalities of an election? Then the Uishop would be prepared to relinquish his missionary bishopric without embarrassment. Aftor Homo Iuriher (lebatn of do special interest, the couvuutiou aJjuurued to bait pant 9 o'clock this meaning. olr consul at havana.?The following letter hHHbeen received l>y the ICditorBof the JVew Orltam Picayune. It was dated Havana Sept With, It) 17. I perc ivH that there lias been some excitement In nhw Orleans in relation to the landing of Parade* in Vera Cruz, and a disposition to attach some censure to the American consul for not baring taken such steps would huve acquainted tiov Wilion with the fact of Ilia (i'aredes) being on board the Dritiah Hteamer. It is generally understood in this city that the consul had taken the necessary steps; that he wrote to tiov. Wilson,aud also to the collector of Vera Crux; and lie. fearing tbe landing of l'<iredeH might bo effected before letters could reach thosa gentleman through the pout office, sought lonii other mode of sending hi* ooinmunication Tbi* was offered by Nr. A. li. Carpenter, who had been attached to the quartermaster'* department of Vera Crux, and who stated that he had an acquaintance on board the steamer who would take charge of the letters and deliver them on the first visit of the boat from the custom-house. This was to all appearance the best mode which could be selected, unless a special agent waa employed for the purpose of delivery, and I have no id** that uuy agent could have been engaged for a lea* sum than from Ave to six hundred dollar*-and, would the United States Government have sanctioned such an expenditure tor a purpose apparently so useleaa* For Paredes was well known in Vera Crux,and It would not have been deemed probable that he who waa known to so many could have eluded tbe vigilance of our ofAoers,an<l have escaped from the city, not that 1 think his arrival in Mexico i* worthy of ouaideration. You will readily perceive on perusing the above that no blame ean be attached to our consul In the affair. WANTKP? \ lit'mslied Koom, i.etwees Beaver and Courtlaud' treets. A private family, with an extra rooin, m ly hear ofa permanent occuj>.iut, by addressunc box J.llW, Post Ullice. Reference given. Terms mut be moderue. oil ft*rc WANTKU?lly a teacher of the Pianoforte, Violia and French l uiKn iite, a tarnished room, witii or without boird, where teaching will l>e considered as equivalent for the room. Address MI llilt, at .Millet's Music 0alooti, No 1W Broadway. oiiit*ra A BOOK CASK run SALE?Anuly JAMES MONCRIK.F, oil tt'rrc Xi Wall street. PA.\i'al00m8.-k. A11KKNH, the well known Paula Tutor, ZU.T Auu street, lias lately received over 100 pieces fancy Cass)mere* ,ot wluclt he makes pants to order for oaly S3 to a pair. Alio, K.euch anil Knplish bluck cassimeres and doeakioa irotn $1 to $8 |?er pair. warrantedKood or no sale. (ienis who arc in want ol pants will do well to call at Ann street. sli I* fire a p yktnkr w vntk.o in a hl.t mami-lw. IV turing esubliilimeut, now in su ri?lul ?|wr?(ion. Connected therewith ii an engine of 3il horte Power, cut tail shear steel ln u\cei, rtlt trimmer. Sic. The location it very ftvorihle focjhe supply of coal, iron, and proviaiom. Himu rent low. Tlie entire conceru in.iy be purchased il desired. Kile cutlers, anil a lint rate inciter wauled. Addreaa (letter pnit imiil) ilm 314 I'ltfulinrkrli post office aMMt*re IOB l'ill NTlNU? LiItice for tile, Wted up with every convenience of type ami presses, and at proent doing as ei> ! cellent job business. Location unsurpassed by any other in thia city. Terms modeiate aud accomodating. Apply at 166 William itreet. New Yorlr. ollSt*re LKAI'Up.H BlNDIMi I-OH MA? IIINMU -The mbsciiliert. liudiuK murhdilliculty in procuring a aaiiafactory | article of leather helta for their own u>e, have commenced the : manufacture of tliem, a .d are i>iti?ired to eiecute ordera to any ! extent uithit line. All the leather used by them is dressed ami prepared to their order, eipresnly for the pur|>ote. The belti are all warrautcd to give petfeel salitfaction. oil Mt're R. HOK it I'O.. 29 mil 31 I i,lid itreet. n'AVAN A iOBAt t () LKAK ANU IMI'OHThU HK<? ARS.? A very large lot ol Havana tobacco leal, almost wrapper and of the beat color aed finest flavor ever im1 ported i this market. Kor sale by J A. LKDON, No KW) Nassau street. N. B.?Nabaj.ii icgart of fine quality, for aale as above. ollJt're t I JlLl.l \R.'* ? I |V. 1 In rr I f.ililpu ..(lies, omiosite the IJ ( usioni House, M Vine street, are ainhlems of the style of Baasford's Patent Irou or Oolden Ogle Billiard labia*. A. BAiMOKD respectfully inlorma those who wish to play, or learn Billnrds, or purchase Tables, that he has opened a Saloon for tlieir accommodation as above, and will alwaya have n siMMble person in aitendiuce to teach the radimenu and lake orders for Mahogany of I'On Billiard Tablet, and Irou i i stmiti ofeteiv description. V?rv line Billiard Cloth, Balls, Ktrncli I ue Points, Cue \Vu?, tie fcc , fur tale at above. oil ^t^rrc LJ 1 \ ,, II. I Ml MIHII.IIhl lOM'?TH k IJ A JV r I'k' ?If ?5 'J'lIK UNION i* publishing ? development ot mosithnl 11iiif I'arrs which trnnsiMrrd in this city, presented in ulr entitled THK ONLY DAUGHTER, by ( hsrles Burdett, Ksg. Oooil airrnts wanted ?? above. lit III Naasan U. nl Ut*rc ? )( W I CHALLKNOE?Notice to gentlemen who wan (jmuo their old clothes to look like trw, cull it the tas lonog, Dyeing, Cleaning, and Repairing Establishment, No. iiS.Oold men, where orders will be (innctnally attended to at the shortest notice, aud uu the itfa: reasonable terms, by J B.NOAII, M (iold street N. B ?The highlit price givnu for gentlemen's left off wearirg appurel m4 *M?re LAMPS AND UIHANDOLEB, comprising Hilar, hall, oil, dorie, onental aud cnmphene lainpe, suitable for |*rlor?, halla, churchas, hotel*, billiard saloons, or any establ ish ment wheren bnlliantor economical light is required, together with an auorlinrnt of globes, glasses, wicks, earophene, cneraj cnl oil burning fluid, wholesale aud retail. Astral Isinns alter rd to solari all kinds of repairing done. P. At 8 REILLY, ol iai?rc III Csnal street, corner of Laight 'PIIKV FIVE DOLLAR 8UITH consist of cloth eoat, JL eaaannere pants and fancy vest: also, cloaks aud orescoata, with rich linings. (2 to S10 each; busmess coats $1 to $J; ?esrs Jo cei is to it Cash paid lor gents, clothing, ' leaning. dying, repairing and altering, corner of Naaaau and Boek* m <n its \ hnshelmaa wanted oMt* rr National book ka< hanoe-w?. uw u??r Ignfd, hereby appoint Mr. Talbot Watts, ol 101 Nassau street, as our agent lor the purchase of all kinds of second. hand Boobs and Prints; all Harper's Norels and cheap publications will be liberally paid for in caah. Persona in the country may depend upon punctual remittance, and the full value. by seuding as al>OT?. By order of Baucke, D'Aroy. aud U'AIimin, agents to th? National Book etching* Company, 101 Nassau street. sM J0t*rc PKNMAVHHiP?(JOl.DSMri M'S WHITINCJ ACA" demy.itW Broadway. La rarge Bnildings. is now open during the ilay nun eveon.g. for pnpils and visiters. Hoars of instruction lor Ladiea, II o'clock A.M.. gentlemen. J A;M . and 1, 7, and 1 o'eloe.k p.m. diily, Saturdays eirepted. The A win loan Institute awarded the first premium, five years, to Mr. (i , lor the best specimens ol off hand per.manship. 1 *"n* moderate, and loll snecess gu irsuteed a> every i upij for sale at the rooms," Ooldsmilk s (Jems of Penmanship; aleoa sn i>erior article of selected gold pens. *n it WKOIHNO AM) BALI. DKKSKKH-W * Co., No 377 Broadway, offer a new and elegant stock o embroidered Muslin and Lace Robes. Malines Lace< apes Berthea, Bears, Re ; embroidered Lawn Hnndkfs; Lh misjtten JUc? nil4#r haadkis, kc t k?. ol lH rt? j

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